You Will Eat The Bugs: Children Force-Fed Insects As WEF Agenda in Full Force in the Netherlands

Schools pushing kids to eat bugs in the Netherlands

Image Credits: Fernando Trabanco Fotografía / Getty.

Schools in the Netherlands are “introducing” kids to eating bugs as part of a World Economic Forum agenda pushing insects as food.

The school program was described as social conditioning by bringing “behavior changes” in children they believe are too young to have a prejudice against eating insects.

Earlier this year, the WEF promoted the adoption of bugs as a major food source, stating that “insects are an overlooked source of protein and a way to battle climate change.”

“The argument that insects are a good source of protein is compounded by the fact that their production uses considerably less resources (less land, less feed, less water, less transport fuel and less human labor) than animal livestock while possessing a much smaller carbon footprint,” the WEF stated. “Plants, on the other hand, do not produce greenhouse gases. However, they do require land and machinery use, water use, manufacturing, processing and transportation, among other matters – all, during which, carbon is emitted.”

“It’s critical to consider how to lower our carbon footprint and make a difference in climate change through our understanding of how food goes from the source to our mouths.”

The article fueled so much controversy that the WEF placed a disclaimer on the it asking people to “please read the piece for yourself before sharing or commenting,” which you can do here.

In fact, the WEF has been promoting bug eating for the past several years.

“It may not be too long before we can all buy a bag of edible insects at our local grocery store. Despite being eaten by 2 billion people globally, EU laws have prevented the sale of insects for human consumption,” reads an article from 2018 entitled Good grub: why we might be eating insects soon.

“However, the EU’s new Novel Food Regulation, which came into force in January [2018], might mean insects will become a more common sight on European plates.”

As the articles reveal, the WEF is working against conventional agriculture which civilizations have been engaged for thousands of years.

Farmers in the Netherlands revolted this past summer against the government pushing for drastic cuts of nitrogen use, which would lead to farmers cutting back their production or shutting down altogether.

That why, in response, the Dutch government – at the behest of the WEF – is pushing school children into eating bugs instead.

“Mark Rutte, the prime minister of the Netherlands, just last year proudly announced to the world that ‘the Netherlands will host the Global Coordinating Secretariat of the Food Innovation Hubs,’” The American Conservative reported. “According to InvestInHolland.com, Food Innovation Hubs are the ‘flagship initiative of WEF’s [World Economic Forum] Food Action Alliance.’”

“The purpose of the Food Action Alliance, according to the World Economic Forum press release announcing its launch, is to ‘bring together the international community to tackle an urgent historic challenge: to reshape the way we think, produce, supply and consume food.’”



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